Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones
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Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones which prove them to be of no use in physick. by Frederick Slare

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Published by T. Goodwin in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Willis, Thomas, -- 1621-1675,
  • Bezoars,
  • Sugar -- Physiological effect

Book details:

Edition Notes

RBSC copy: With the autograph of J. Tapson on front flyleaf.

Other titlesGascoin"s powder, A vindication of sugars against the charge of Dr. Willis, other physicians, and common prejudices
StatementGascoin"s powder, distinctly examin"d in its seven ingredients, censur"d, and found imperfect ... To which is annex"d, A vindication of sugars against the charge of Dr. Willis, other physicians, and common prejudices ... Together with further discoveries and remarks.
ContributionsTapson, John, 1714-1747 (autograph)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRS84.B4
The Physical Object
Pagination[3], v, xviii, [8], 47, [10],. 64, [2] p. ([2] p. at end advertisements)
Number of Pages64
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22128069M

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Select. Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones, which prove them to be of no use in physick: Gascoin's powder, distinctly examin'd in its seven ingredients, censur'd and found imperfect: dedicated to the Royal Society: to which is annex'd A vindication of sugars against the charge of Dr. Willis, other physicians and common prejudices: dedicated to the ladies: together with . Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones: which prove them to be of no use in physick. To which is annex'd, A vindication of sugars against the charge of Dr. Willis By Frederick Slare (Microform, ) [] Your list has reached the maximum number of items. Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones: which prove them to be of no use in physick. Gascoin's Powder, distinctly Examin'd in its Seven Ingredients, Censur'd, and found Imperfect. Dedicated to the Royal Society. Experiments and observations upon oriental and other bezoar-stones: which prove them to be of no use in physick. To which is annex'd, A vindication of sugars against the charge of Dr. Willis By Frederick Slare.

Experiments upon Oriental and other Bezoar-Stones () dismissed the miraculous virtues then attributed to animal calculi. He quoted cases of their inefficiency, and showed that they were unacted on by certain chemical reagents. This pamphlet was replied to at once by "W. . Bezoar stones, magic, science and art Article (PDF Available) in Geological Society London Special Publications (1) November with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Maria Do Sameiro Barroso. Very little need to be said about this book and to over analyze it is doing a great disservice to the book and the prospective reader. I am afraid that many will do that attempting to see some obscure key to unlocking the mysteries based on a brief episode in "The Sun Also Rises" where Mr. Hudson comes into play or Louis Borges essay on this book and South American by: 8. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more.

1. Author(s): Lynn,Walter, Title(s): A nice cut for the demolisher: or, Dr. Slare's experiments and observations upon the bezoar &c., rip'd up: being a vindication of Dr. Radclife and Dr. Md from the charge of having made an exorbitant gain and use of gascoin powder. WALDEN. Economy. When I wrote the following pages, or rather the bulk of them, I lived alone, in the woods, a mile from any neighbor, in a house which I had built myself, on the shore of Walden Pond, in Concord, Massachusetts, and earned my living by the labor of my hands only. I also reject the criticism that it is somehow a problem with this book that a few chapters deviate from China and go to Japan (1 chapter on the yakuza and it was one of the best in the book) and Colorado (3 chapters, all of which were wonderful). 80% of the book is about China, and like any book on any topic, variety adds rather than by: 1. Aust. J. Physiother., XVI, 2, June, Hippocrates saw diseas~ as n~tural1r occurring experiments deternuned m theIr onset and outcome by a variety of external influ.. ences; knowledge was advanced by observation of these rel,ationships and of the effects of controlling certain of them (such as diet and other aspects of regimen).Cited by: 2.